Back to Raphael, check out his words in Tobit 12:
"Do not be afraid (mé phobeisthe); peace be with you (eisthe eiréné humin estai). Bless God forever. As far as I was concerned, when I was with you, my presence was not by any decision of mine, but by the will of God; it is he whom you must bless throughout your days, he that you must praise. You thought you saw me eating, but that was appearance and no more. Now bless the Lord on earth and give thanks to God. I am about to return to him above who sent me (dioti anabainó pros ton aposteilanta me). Write down all that has happened" (Tobit 12:17-20).
And compare with the words and actions of the resurrected Jesus and his angel heralds:
"The angel said to the women: 'Do not be afraid (mé phobeisthe humeis), for I know that you are looking for Jesus, who was crucified.' ... Then Jesus said to them, 'Do not be afraid (mé phobeisthe). Go and tell my brothers to go to Galilee; there they will see me.' " (Matthew 28:5, 10)
"Again Jesus said, 'Peace be with you (eiréné humin)! As the Father has sent me, I am sending you.' ...A week later his disciples were in the house again and Thomas was with them. Though the doors were locked, Jesus came and stood among them and said, 'Peace be with you (eiréné humin)!' " (John 20:21, 26)
"Jesus said, 'Do not hold onto me, for I have not yet returned to the Father. Go instead to my brothers and tell them, 'I am returning to my Father (anabainó pros ton patera mou) and your Father, to my God and your God.' " (John 20:17).
Note also that Raphael tells Tobit and Tobias: "You thought you saw me eating, but that was appearance (horasis) and no more" (Tobit 12:19). This overtly docetic characterization of angelophany contrasts with Luke 24:41-43: "[Jesus said:] 'Touch me and see; a ghost does not have flesh and bones, as you see I have.' When he had said this, he showed them his hands and feet. And while they still did not believe it because of joy and amazement, he asked them, 'Do you have anything here to eat?' They gave him a piece of broiled fish, and he took it and ate it in their presence." Another parallel with Jesus is the statement: "When I was with you (humón élthon), my presence was not by any decision of mine but by the will of God (thelései tou theou)" (Tobit 12:18). Compare John 6:38: "For I have come down from heaven not to do my will but to do the will of him who sent me (theléma tou pempsantos me)." Cf. also "I am not here on my own, but he who sent me is true... I have not come (elélutha) on my own, but he sent me (ekeinos me apesteilen)" (John 7:28, 8:42; cf. John 4:34, 14:24, 15:21). The repeated references to God as "he who sent me" (with apesteilen in John 8:42) also closely recalls Tobit 12:20: "I am about to return to the one who sent me (aposteilanta me)". Finally, the command to "write down all that has happened" in Tobit 12:20, as the ending to the angelophany, also parallels the statement in John 20:30-31 which ends the original gospel (Tobit: grapsate ... biblion; John: gegrammena ... biblio). The concluding words to Matthew, "I am with you (egó meth humón) all the days until the end of the age (pasas tas hémeras heós tés sunteleias tou aiónos, 28:20)", are also similar to what the angel Raphael tells Tobit and Tobias: "When I was with you (humón élthon), my presence was not by any decision of mine, but by the will of God; it is he whom you must bless throughout all the days of the age (ton aióna pasas tas hémeras)" (Tobit 12:18).
The cumulative evidence would suggest some use of the apocryphal book of Tobit in the resurrection stories and throughout John. This should not be unusual considering the use of Tobit among the apostolic fathers. Thus 2 Clement 16:4 quotes Tobit 12:8-9 ("Prayer arising from a good conscience delivers one from death... charitable giving relieves the burden of sin") and the same text is also quoted in Polycarp, Philippians 10:2 which combines it with an allusion to Tobit 4:10.